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About Tillamook herald. (Tillamook, Tillamook County, Or.) 1896-1934 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1914)
Cik CiUamook Rcrald
lsucri Codec j Week
CiKSdav and Friday
Entered a? scvond-clasj matter May 17. U10. at tho pot otllco at Tillamook,
Oregon, under tho net of March 3, 1SW."
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j Uxlge notices, per line .05
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ALL Pisplav Ads must be in this of-fi.-.
on Monday and Thursday Morn
ing to insure publication in follow -; Ht)eo KV,
ing Tuesday and Friday issues. , , ,
V V .... 1 ('. ....
LINCOLN DAY PROGRAM
FRIDAY FISl.Rl'ARY 13, HH-i,
Radium is n wonl so new that only
the latest editions of the dictionaries
contain it; yet it is so much in evi
dence the word, not the article itself,
which is as yet very scarce that all
are familiar with it. Hectors still
disagree ns to its power to cure cancer. :
Only lat week Dr. Wm. H. Campbell, j
director of the radium clinic of Fennsyl-
discussed ami their etfect determined.
Investigations are being carrieti on by
the Oregon Kvperiivent Station to de
termine the l-est methods of trow, i;
ami marketing the berries, the etT'-t
of various evaporation methods, an !
the uses to which the juice may be
in the past a large part of the crop
vania, testifying before a committee of has leen sold to the canneries or ship
congress, declared that while radium .j fr0sh. finding a ready market at
destroyed the tumor, it "kills my , fa;r prices. A few men have dried
patients." Hut contrary testimony j their berries, others have bottled the
is so plentiful and stong, ami there is juice with more or less success but the
so much confidence in the medical pro-J latter phase has not been developed
fession that radium will cure cancer, commercially to anv extent. However,
the 200,000 cancer suirerers in the ! rapidlv-iiicrcasing acreage and u
United States, to say .othing of those j growing demand for the .iried berries
in the rest of the world, are hopefully jhns turned the attention of the grow
and anxiously awaiting the opportunity j eTS to these methods of handling their
to try the remedv. The extreme sour- loganberries."
city of the article, and its almost pro
hibitive price, have thus far restricted
its use. The minerals bearing radium
are extremely rare. Colorado and
Utah, it is understood, have more such
lands than other sections, and pros
pectors are preparing for a great rush
to the "radium fields" when spring
weather permits. There are a few
radium reductii". plants in the country ;
and the enormojs price of the precious
substance is stimulating other promot
ers to get hold of the radium mines
and Keep up a corner on the nro luct.
At this juncture Secretary of tue In
terior Lane, with wise forethought,
proposes to withdraw all public radium
lands from entry, reserving them for
development by the government in the
interests of the public, so that the cure,
if it be such, may be within reach of
the common people. A bill for such
withdrawal of radium lands is now be
fore the house committee on mines and
mining. While Secretary L-.ine is urg
ing the measure, the exploiters are
fighting it, making specious pleas that
keen competition will develop mines
and supply the puolic with radium bet
ter than government conservation.
One of these promoters told the com
mittee that he had "a benevolent
friend" who stood ready to invest $15.
000,000 in radium n.-spitais, if only
these thrifty gentlemen were ulljwcd
to mi ie ami handle the stutf. It has
been hinted that the mysterious friend
is none other than John D. Rockefeller.
The promoter's plea rounds a good ;
deal like the Standard Oil plan rnon- j
opoly of natural products for the pub
lic good! Secretary Lane is standing
firm for the government control of ra-
tiiutr. mines, so as to prevent private
exploitation. Sverai offers have been
made by those who have reduction
plants, to aid the government in devel
oping the production of radium in
quantities that will make it available
for general use
Last evening a good sited audience
attended the Lincoln Day celebration
at the Christian Church and listened to
a well arranged program given under
the auspices of tho W. R. C. ni d the
Corinth Post, G. A. R.
The piano nolo by I.eland KrAin dem
oiid t rated much skill on the part of the i
performer and was much appreciated j
by the audience. The instrumental
trio bv Mr. ami Mrs. Koch and Miss,
l)e liar. Mr. K.ich and Miss l)e liar
violinists, accompanied by Mrs. Koch
on the piano, was line, rrank Sever-
talk on Lincoln that ws
Mr. Severance having
some knowledge of Lincoln, by having
seen him and heard him talk while he
was stationed with troop at Waiting- ,
ton during the war. M. J. Corson!, U
V. Kberhurdt. C. II. IWnm and II.
Zumstein rendered a fine vocal iii.irttt
with guitar accompaniment. I'liero
were recitatniu by Dolly Wingrovo, i
Alice Perry, Mrs. B. W. Stanley and j
Vera Rugers. Littht Klllie Stlllwo.ll
gave a recitation o.ttillod "Our Flag"
which deserves i,ncial mo.ition. Mrs.
Rlph Moore ro'Hered very nicely a
vocal solo entitled. "Give Us Just An
other Lincoln." Mrs. Joe delivered
an appropriate address for the occasion
after which the evening's entertain,
ment closed with the singing of Amer
ica by the audience.
FORMER TILLAMOOK COUNTY
MAN MAKES GOOD.
VA Carey a son-tii-law of W. N.
Vaughn, who was a resilient of Tilla
mook County for a number of years,
but is now in the dairy business at
Lafayette, Ore., has been with the
dairy and hog special train that has
been visiting Oregon towns on the
Southern Pacific railway. Mr. Carey
has been giving lectures on the dairy
j History of Evaporation.
"The pioneers in the evaporation of
; the loganberry were W. H. Claypool,
I of S'tlem, who used a stock drier ami
' E. A. Powers, also of S.ilo.n, who used
ia tunnel drier. These two men. on ac
count of the poor price for the fresh industry. 'he Oregonian of February
berries which prevailed during the sea- JU, nas l" '""owing to say In reganl
son of 19-1S. began drying their fruit j to ,lim
aj an experiment. To Mr. Powers be- j "Monday provided a series of re
longs the credit of shipping the first : captions for Kd Catey. the Lafayette
dried loganberries from the state. ; dairyman, who is known as the breeder
Xhese he sold inaberdeen, South Da- "mi 0Wllcr of tho best small herd of
kota, for 22$ cents per pound, out of Jersey cows west of the Rocky Moun
which price he had to pay all expenses. , l!"n8-
He has taken a leading part in develop- ; "Carey is a cow farmer, anil his ap
ing new markets and has done much to- Pearunco presents as much distinctive
ward placing loganberry "drying among , c,-' ua uil1 lh-' old-time cowboy. A
the more important .industries of the , broad-brimmed hat decorates his bond,
state. In 1909, J. J. McDonald pur-! Under his chin is a brilliantly llaming
chased the interests of Mr. Claypool. j necktie, and he has trouble with his
and has continned to dry his berries ' ,mwIs until ,lu '"-'Kins talking. Then
each year. Since replacing his stack I tic forgets everything except his l.
drier with one of the 'unnel type he j nertf "lr,n ml ni" cows,
has increased his acreage until he is "I,u cnn recite their genealogy,
now one of the largest uroducers of ' relate all the cute tricka tho little
j dried loganberries Since 19, others calves ever played on him and tell
have taken up that phase of the indus- .' "ones ol tneir precoelousness that
try with the result tht the output of j would make the father of n one-yeai-dried
berries has' increased eacn year oli fon shamed of himself,
until it has reached nearly 200,000 i . Thts Vamhill County man gets at
pounds. i tuntion from demonstration train
Following is tho beginning of an ar
ticle on the Loganberry taken from the
Pacific Monthly and written by F. H.
Brown. Field Assistant in Horticulture,
O. A. C. With this issue we t4'e up a
few preliminary remarks i-l the his
tory of evaporation. In Our next issue
we will take up "Harvesting of the
Loganberry" and "Evaporation." Our
climate and and much of our lands are
especially adapted to tho raising of
Loganberries and for that reason these
articles will be of special interest to
many of our readers :
"If you will study the history of agri
cultural pursuits you will find it largely
a succession of booms. The apple,
peach, prune, walnut, and other fruits
have each enjoyed a season of popular
ity. Each has been pointed out as the
best profit-yielding crop to be grown.
Each in turn has been uied to enrich
the land speculator and leal estate deal
caa. Nuturmly each has gone into
that period of depression which follown
the drop in prices or a realization of
actual net returns. In most cases they
have isen again and are now return
ing good profits to those who had faith
enough in them, used good judgment
in choosing a location, and practiced
proper cultural methods.
"The obvious question then ip, will the
loganberry suffer from the same cauBes
and in the same manner as other fruits
or will the experiences of past years
be made use of to prevent the mistakes
which brought aboun the downfall of
the other fruits? The indications are
Kood. Already there is talk of stand
ardization. Packers and shippers are
working to find ths best methods of j
handling. Cultural methods are being !
"During the first few years most of
the dried berries were sold in the Narth
Centran states, one car being sold for
$12,143, a price thought to be tne high
est ever received for a car of fruit
from the Pacific coast. The past sea
son large shipments were made to Chi
cago and the eastern markets, and sold
for an average price of 23 cents per
pound f. o. b. at the shipping point.
The most in poriant development of the j
present season, nowever, was that for
crowds because he talks the language
of the farmer in telling his actual ex
periences in progressing from poverty
and debt to alTluouce, via the milk
"Ir. 1901 the father of Ed Carey
went broke trying to raise hops. He
gave the 90-acre farm to ids son, pro
viding the latter would pay olf a SlxX)
"Ed Carey had a couple of Shorthorn
cows and he engaged in commercial
The Distance Between
Is less than 2 miles. Between these two
towns there is more traffic than between
any other two towns in the county lo
cated but that distance apart.
Yet to drive a team from Wheeler
to Nehalem you would have to drive
over 10 miles around through the valley.
A wagon road between the towns of
Wheeler and Nehalem should be built
at once and thus eliminate the waste of
time and money occasioned by forcing
traffic over a 10 mile haul instead of
over a two mile haul.
We believe work should be started
on this project at once.
Nehalem Harbor Co.
(OWNERS OF WHEELER PROPERTY)
er that has won more money, cup iiid
medals than any cow ever nhowii in the
West. One of hi cows Is carried on
tin- demonstration train."
Ed Ciiry is in every sense a rndf mnd
man and should be an example and in
spiration to the young men of our
county. Tillamook Is proud of thu fact
that Mr Cary wan once n citizen of
this county and started his career n n
a dairymen here.
the first time buyers came to tne asso- j Hrym. He soon found that his cows
ciations and even to the growers tnein-1 wurc not 'naking any money,
selves, indicating a very healthy grow- "Mr. Carey heard of a Jersey bunch
th in the demand for dried loganber- on tne Wondcoek farm near Corvallis.
ries. j While looking them over Carey drifted
"The standard for dried loganberries ' int," tho W lP'tnnt al lho A(;ri.
has been largely what individuals have ; CU , CoIIl'u- " learned about
chosen to make it. The quality has been I ,m kor buttenut, the value of feeds
good in the pan but it is imperative ,,,ty ''' C0Wl' an,i ,nu,lu "I1 hi
that the growers unite and adopt a cer-! T"1 U,f ,!'! Wantecl t,uUor C0W1!' ''
tain type of dried berry as the stand-' thu l):'rtic,1,Hr ""tmals he was exarnin
ard. If this is not done, some growers, J f"5, "01Jht a Hahcock tester and
through inexperience in drying methods ' '"' combing Western Oregon for
or because of ooor evaoorators will r.m. U"""',,J UHW"- 1,u "nieu a sale in
duce an inferior grade of berries.
Others for the immediate return of a
few dollars will jeopardize the future
prospects of the Lulu.stry by drying
and selling benies that are mouldy,
covered with dust, dried up with
anthracnose, or in other ways undesir
able for consumption,
"All such berries will be sold with
those more carefully seleced and dried,
with the result that buyers will become
dissatisfied and lower prices will be ob
tained. On the other hand, if a stand
ard is established now when the fruit
is being introduced there will be an in
creasing demand at good prices. In
order to establish such a standard, a
thorough understanding of the inter
relation of harvesting and drying meth
ods is necessary,"
(Continued in Next Issue)
suuanie cows. He attended a sale
i I'oik County and purchased a number
of Jerseys who.se worth he had proved.
.Then ho bought a thoroughbred bull.
loday .Mr. Carey has 30 cows. His
rnilKing animals average GOO pounds of
uutterfat a cow each year, or $185. He
feeds eight pounds of grain daily to
each milking animal, or $-10 a year
ami in addition he feeds $20 worth of
hay a year, a total annual cost of $C0
ahead. 1 he net income is easily fig.
ured. Added to the sum is the selling
price of calves and all skimmed milk
at Scents a hundred poundB.
ine oarey furm is valued at $1G0
an aero and the Jersey herd is valued
at $17, G00.
nr. carey owns one cow that
makes TOO pounds of butterfat every
year, another unimal that makes 800
pounds and several that average 460
pounds. He has bred and owns a helf.
Foot Foot Fit Slabs
$3.00 Per Cord Delivered
$2.90 in TengCord LoU;
$2.80 in Twenty Cord Lots.
A. F. COATS LUMBER CO.
ON ELECTION BOARDS
Severnl pernonn Imviug- drellnrd
to nerve on Hit; elerticm Imurdi, Hie
county conn tilled tlic vm-anclcM on
rtlncMiIny ii follown:
Hay-J M. I Iodic ancJ-W. (
Foley i. U. McKiinoMH, clerk.
(JarilMltll-Geo. HeiiNon, clerk
(i.lrtieed C li Mowcry, clerk.
Hnyx T. li. lip.ilett, judge;
II. M. MilllH, clerk.
ll0(intrtotiAI:x Watt, judge;
A, i. Ibiilf, clerk
Neliuletu-n. K. I'eregoy, clerk
Ssindlnkc J. U, Thompson,
jmiKi: ; . lyoe Jl, VU'IMI, Clerk,
.South I'niirfe-Willimu WUIIiiiuh,
.Sllllwell A. l. AiiMtln. clerk.
Sunny Mend M, J.CerHoui, U. It.
Tillamook J. S SleplietiH, judge.
rntnkrNick NelHon, Arthur
WheelerAlliert 'I iiim,riiut,t
!...,.. . . . . : ..
ju.ic ; rmm i.ununcrtf, W. Short
iiHori-Wm. Smith, fudge.
In the Circuit Court of the State
ol Oregon forTillumook Countv.
Montgomery T Unit!!. I'll tnt I if
iMgor hi i wife p. t. IlenU.ai.d llinl "rder of Honorable Welwtir ll
IlealH, hhj wife (J. II. Ward. (Teorge f Circuit Judge of Tillamook (
A. II. Huger and Kva Itugar, his wife.
u.m ,,ir(l l" ,llfUl, Ids
i ,V: V.Hr"' ut,,()n Cacharelis
.I.. i u wiiLuuruiiH, riis wire,
Oeorgo J. Geaniiakopoulus, Md.
ward J. Schafer, and Tillamook
-r T"lVt . 'Wo'idmitH.
ro Othon Cncharells. Clara CachiireliH,
his wife, rind Kdward J. Schafer, Del
rendants: In tin nnm,, nt i... u
uregon: You are horithv Mmm
and required to he and appear in tho
above entitled court im,l ..,.-... .i...
complaint filed against you In the above
Luu on or ijuroro tho ex
piration of six weeks from the date of
the first nub Kent Inn nf t.l ....
in the tfiM AMhnK iitTi i r.1!
date of tho first publication (hereof
7 1? u""u'"x ''iin, ivm, ana tho date
of the last nub ication fli..r iw.
Pnhrnoru 9Ai. 1111 j ...i 7 "
fore February 24th inu
You will iileasu Luke rmifrtii lho t
ti . " r 1"4,v
T"u tail nu lu unniur unn nnaiii,H
complain filed herein, the plaintiir
will apply to the court for the relief
prayed for rim) demanded in his com
plaint, to. wit: for a rim-cm i.i,.
ment in his favor nnrl uunL.i ..n ?
Hiild defendants and each of them, as
1st! For M (llllirm.int ui.ul.t n j
tltnt "A. II? Jtuier for IfJ.R
J with interest thereon at 'the(
rnt- of x wr cent pr mmtirn
"Itu'o Heptomlxir Itth, 1012. up
on live certain prnrnio;y txitrn
made, oxi'cutrd and delivered by A. ll"
Huger to plidntllT on Sept. 1 tth. Iul2,
for dilferent sums ngre?n- lf,Vm
and for the further Mitu of tllMXI Btt.,r!
nev fees, and for tho conln and din.
burni'rnrntii of thU unit,
2nd: That that ri-rtrdn rnortgayr
made, execul.xl and detlvrrrd by ,,',,
ffndnrit A. It. linger ami Kva Ittigor,
hid wife to plidntlir on SeptemlMir Ulh,
1912, to eeuro the payment of five cur
iam promissory notes for dilfrrerit
Minis aggregating IIC.WK). dated Hep.
temb.'r 1 Ith, 111 12, and bearing Interest
nl the rate of six percent per annum,
m adjudged to Imj n lien prior in time
and auK-rlnr In right to the claim. In
jercst and Hen of said ilefendsnts Othon
Ciicharell. Clara CachnrelU, rind Ivl-
warn j. hcliafer. A. II. Uugur, Kva
Kiigur inn wile. r . k. iWnU, and
U Ileitis, lilt) wife. (.. II. Ward, (
.i. ueanniiKoiiou us. mul 1 ill..,,,, .l
t ounty rind each and all of them In and
to thu real property therein described,
dm: That the defendants shove
iiiimed mid each and all of. them be
foreclosed of and from all right title
and interest at law or In equity in and
to said real property hereinafter de
scribed. 1th: For a decree foreclosing that
certain mortgage made, executed and
delivered by A. II, iCuncr and Hvn
Uugur, his wife, on Sept. Mil,, u,
In favor of .Montgomery Turner, ntov0
...,., minium, upon uiu following
described real property to-wll:
Commencing nt thu half nilli stake
lielween secilons lft and 22 in T. I S
" vv-0"r "WH. Mer., and running I
thence S, m rotU to thu S, R, eomeV
oi lh N. W. qiiartei nf section 22:
thence In a northwesterly direction to
f . hiienZ "f thu Nl W- 'luarter
' ''".". W.ito of secti!,,, 22,
113 2-1 J rods, more or less; thence N
Jo tho sect on line between said sec
lions 15 and 22, 80 rods ; thence K. on
said section line W) rsls to the place of
beginning, containing 00 acres, more
Also thu hoiiH'Hti.inl oli. ..,. ..
;; ,lr (uarter or See-
Hon If. T. 1 S. It. it w. nf i...u.i u ...
excentlnif thornfmm mi '. ' V.r'
fore deeded ly I eter Ilrant and wife
to Mary h. Judd by deed recorder! at
deeds of Tillamook County, Oregon; tu
secure the paymll()t f w " ,
prom ssorv noli.H h,.r..lr,i......
ed, for $1B,WX), and further decreel J
that nu !,! n, , i... ib
execution at lavy, and the proceeds of
"""" nppouii as ioiiows;
M to tho costs and expenses of
HHlO HHlO J
(!) to the costs and disburse,
ments of this suit;
(c) to the payment of the attor
noy fees iivvardod to this plaintiir:
til) to the imyment toplalntlir
of the several sums hereinbefore
mentioned and for which Judxmont
Is herein prayed. ' M"rn
(;) That the lialance, If any, bo
psld over t tho clerk of the
above entitled court to he
disnosed nt nu ihlu
hereinafter direct. mKn
6th :, That If tho proceeds of said sale
be Insufficient to make the above pay!
uirriu that iilsintlir hvv ;edd
ti'lnl court for nurh doflelency fii
tbt dnfrrwjsnt. A II Huger
'Ith : Tflrtt tilD llnfntwlanl. -fl .1
of them, nid sll persons clnlimeH
cmiiii .j). wirrsign or umlor thrm i
each of them m mijudge.1 to hstt
"Kin. mie, nuerrit or Urn uixxi
niorignero ren lirotxirtv wi,..i i
forrcloiied hemm, or sny part IhrtJ
himI Hint each and nil f n.... i
ever lurred snd foreclo.r?.) and
. iruiii eumg run ny right, t
Intnreni or cUim In or to thn ttu
sny part therinif, rxcoptlng onlr
stnttitorv right of redemption.
th Thsl plnlhtiff lm olio wet! 19
come the purchaser at mild
Hthj Thai plaintiir have uch (Ml
mo runner relief m to this court 4
.'rt, "wal J,ut 1,1 "I'llty.
. ... .i.iiiuM,,). m nerved H y3 m
lirilMr mitit.. ,...!
' . ItfHIIII Ml,.,
mi Jan. nun. juu reiiulres voii 10
jwar nnd answer thu complnirt I
mK ynii neritin, on or befor
uxpiriitlou nf i w...l. r...... i...
of the first publication of thm V
noim In tho TILLAMOOK HKUAU
-wii; on or iicforo Fehruury !
I i'i 'It
Thos. II ToniMie. Jr.
Attorney for I'laint
FOR SAIJv AT
DON'T HI'OII. a nnnn nnoUE
by keeping Mm In shabby old HnrneH
Wo are selling Harness made of tH
vv siock ai prices that oukM
A WRI.I. Uine mnvtpuo
Will not only litiiirmju it.. .....rant
uitl?r ho",V b.u contribute to
aofety as well. Many a runaway coul
discarded In t mo.
We X WILLUMS.
iiiiamook - . Qrtxm